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India’s Kargil Mountain Victory
India’s Kargil Mountain Victory
India vs. Pakistan in High Mountain Combat
© 2009
160 pages;17 chapters and 2 appendixes
For decades, the Pakistani muslims, aided by a huge population of treasonous
muslims within India, have repeatedly attacked India and generally pushed India
around.
India’s Kargil Mountain Victory is an e-book that describes what the
modern
Indian Army can do when it has to. Invading Pakistani mountain
troops
were easily defeated by Indian mountain troops in high mountain
combat in the Kargil area
. India’s Kargil Mountain Victory provides a
detailed explanation of the two opposing armies and explains why the Indians
won.
India is a sleeping giant. If they ever wake up and the Hindu people build
up the 500 division army that India could easily form, the Indians could take
over the world. A world run by Hindus would not be anywhere near as bad as a
world run by communists, muslims or Africans.
India’s Kargil Mountain
Victory
gives a brief glimpse of the latent military power of Hindu India,
which, if unleashed could ethnically clean the world of several groups of savage
and barbaric slave-oriented and tyrannical “minorities.”
Review Table of Contents
“After a thorough reconnaissance, LTC Ravindranath, commander of an Indian infantry battalion, identified two
avenues of approach to the Pakistani positions. He hoped that he could launch multi-directional attacks over those
two attack axes and achieve some type of surprise. As he prepared his battalion for the assault, he first established
ammunition and water supply points on each axis. The battalion ferried equipment forward along the approach for
two days before the assault.
Mules carried the battalion’s machine guns, mortars and ammunition up only a third of the route. Then human
porters had to take over at that point, making a treacherous seven-hour up hill climb. The altitude and terrain
restricted porters to making only one trip per day, and forced Colonel Ravindranath to use as many as sixty porters
continually on each axis. The task of transporting water alone required twenty men daily. Then Colonel
Ravindranath task organized his companies into assault groups that would advance along each axis. He made sure
that each task group was lead by a daring, initiative seeking officer. He also insured that his troops had plenty of
ammunition and grenades. Unlike the US Army, that insists upon its infantry carrying 80-120 pound packs into
mountain combat, each Indian Sepoy carried only a thirty-pound assault pack.”
Excerpt from India’s Kargil Mountain Victory
.
US
17
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